Physalis alkekengi

Physalis alkekengi is a relative of P. It grows naturally in the regions covering Southern Europe to South Asia and Northeast Asia. The species is hermaphrodite (has both male and female organs) and are pollinated by Bees. Suitable for: light (sandy), medium (loamy) and heavy (clay) soils and . Department of Agriculture Zone 6.

It is in flower in July. Sett de på en temperatur på 18-2. Chinese lantern is worth trying to grow in. Stems are clad with ovate-rhombic medium green leaves (to 3” long) with entire to undulate margins.

Small, bell-shape axillary, white flowers in summer are . This decorative herbaceous perennial grows well in the shade and produces tasty fruit very rich in vitamin C. Stem often unbranche sparsely haired.

Each year it makes a good show producing creamy-white star shaped flowers, wh. Natutal medicine can heal your body and mind. LINN) fide Schönbeck-Temesy in Rechinger (ed.), Fl. An image of the lectotype specimen can be seen on the The Linnaean Plant Name Typification Project pages on the Natural History Museum site. Gorgeous bright orange lanterns: 9cm pot: £5.

Popular for the papery bright-orange lantern pods that develop around the ripening fruit, these are often cut and used for Thanksgiving and Halloween arrangements. Plants are aggressive spreaders, and best kept out. På sensommeren får den lysende orangerøde lykter som omgir de små blomstene.

Much valued in autumn for its stems of bright orange-red lanterns. Rather untidy habit, with underground running roots, but can be tucked into an odd corner. Aspect, Sun or part shade. Growth Habit, Spreading. Join our friendly community that shares tips and ideas for gardens, along with seeds and plants.

Illustrasjonen er hentet fra Thomé: Flora von Deutschlan Österreich und der Schweiz. Its common name (lantern-plant) refers to its bladder-like fruits, with an inflate.

Vividly colore orange-re lantern-shaped fruits. A Eurasian species, grown as an ornamental (for its calyx) and rarely escaping or spreading by rhizomes if not seeds. Near old gardens, railroads, and disturbed ground.

A very distinctive species, sometimes placed into another genus as Alkekengi officinarum Moench.